New answers tagged fonts
this is the closes i could find http://www.dafont.com/forum/read/255679/sunshine-font
Best options for web are (all google fonts): Fjalla One Anton Francois One
If you're talking about the capitolized J in Museo Sans Rounded, I think you're referring to the Arm of that letter. Quote from http://www.typographydeconstructed.com/arm/ Definition: The arm of a letter is the horizontal stroke on some characters that does not connect to a stroke or stem at one or both ends. The top of the capital T and the ...
I don't really think that font would solve such problem, as the natural human handwriting is fairly complex problem. But for all interested, you can check these handwriting services, that I helped develop. Special technology is used to make the end result highly realistic and offer many other cool features. It is perfect for real estate agents, insurance ...
If you look at your Image the font name is already written at top right corner.
Based on some research, I found this one, called 'Capitol' by Ralph M. Unger on Identifont.com that appears to be the same. Looking up different "art deco" style fonts should provide you with some more similar results, but Capitol appears to be very similar. It also says "Capitol" up in the corner of your example picture, which helps to further the ...
It might be a version of Space Colony https://www.myfonts.com/fonts/flat-it/space-colony/bold/
You can use a Google font and the text= feature. This allows you to replace one or more characters. http://googlewebfonts.blogspot.com/2011/04/streamline-your-web-font-requests.html Also try a Google search on "replace individual character from google fonts".
The symbol that I believe you are looking for is the MANUAL LINE BREAK ( ^l ). Even though it looks like the ENTER sign ( ↲ ) but if you wish to search it or replace it you need to replace ^l
QUICK SOLUTION Here's the quick solution I've found. (I am using PS CC) Install noto sans gujarati fonts to your system and then follow these two simple steps. 1) Go to Preferences > Tools > Select middle eastern and south asian 2) I recommend you to write anything on google translate or any other documents like word file, then copy the entire text ...
I know this doesn't fully answer it, but I found an interesting article that may help with your project: The Law on Fonts and Typefaces It seems like you should be able to incorporate it into your design though. I will update this if I can find specific references from my law buddies.
There are many areas to look at to reason the printer's decision. The font in question is a commercial font, produced by Linotype. In order to use the font, you would have needed to purchase it (they have different licenses available, depending on usage). This means that it is protected by copyright law. Now to the tricky part, and this is what your ...
You can trademark a logo. And a logo can be made from a typeface. It's less protectable than something custom, but protectable none-the-less. But parody is a perfectly acceptable. I'd find a new printer.
I hate to say it, but you may have to recreate the font using a close relative. Perhaps one of these would serve? http://www.fontspring.com/matcherator?matcherator_img=b2a185c0c441b1b0ce60e16746aab5a7#scroll_to_matches
\e61e is technically this character: in UTF-8 encoding (the default encoding for CSS - this can be changed using @charset). So that's the literal answer to your question. But as Joonas mentioned in the comments, a font can map a character like this to a symbol, in this case an icon, of their choosing. So in actuality, what you're seeing is likely ...
I found this one but the A is diferent, it could be a modification? i hope this helps http://www.fonts.com/font/fontfabric-type-foundry/intro-rust
Sounds a bit like a chicken and egg conundrum! Is Google following trends, or creating them? The most likely answer is: Both (Google is a Schrödinger chicken!). I think the gist of it is the issue of brand identity and consistency vs change. The concept of a brand is that it should remain unchanged over its life - to communicate the continuity of its ...
I guess they see the value in being easily recognised, and simplifying the original idea over time. Coca-Cola and many others before it have followed similar ideas, whether it's it is a good example I am not sure. The digital era that we are in now calls for a logo mark that is easily adaptable on all devices and minimal in file size, something Google are ...
This question seems more oriented towards technology than graphic design per se, but as other commenters have noted, technology has improved - namely screens got better and could display more pixels in a given area (hardware) and that rendering and hinting algorithms got better (software). Another possible reason for improved font rendering would be the rise ...
I immediately thought, "IBM Selectric" when I looked at the paper you linked to. I did a little searching and found someone had scanned their IBM Selectric typeball fonts: [http://typebarhead.blogspot.com/2012/04/ibm-selectric-typeball-fonts.html] I'm pretty darn sure it's Letter Gothic 12. Look at the lowercase L and R for comparison. Looks the same ...
I will preface this by saying that I am not a lawyer. I am pretty familiar with font legal/business issues from my decade-plus at Adobe working with their lead font lawyer, and 20 years in the type business in various roles dealing with IP. But that said, these are legal issues, and consulting a lawyer is an excellent idea. One such lawyer who is well known ...
This is only a partial answer. The rest of the question is addressed very well by Thomas Phinney’s answer Otherwise, if I'm not careful, it sounds like anyone could just copyright my work as their own Copyright does not work like this. If you created something and did not sign any contracts to transfer your copyright, you hold the copyright. If you ...
There aren't enough characters to make the best assessment of the font. But tools such as the following may get you very close: WhatTheFont Identifont Try ignoring the shadow as it may or may not be part of the font family.
Top 50 recent answers are included